ZTW Beatles series ESC is a beginning level product line for fixed wing. This line product is specially designed for the beginner who is sensitive to price and performance. Also it is ready to use right out of box, every default is set for the best convenience of the customer, no programming needed. If you like to program for a change you can use our air program card (sold separately).It features light weight, small size, super smooth start up and throttle linearity, multiple protection, low cost and best performance at this level of product.
Extremely low internal resistance
Super smooth and accurate throttle linearity
Safety thermal over-load protection
Auto throttle shut down in signal lose situation
Supports high RPM motors
Power arming protection (prevents the motor from accidentally running when switched ON)
New Advanced programming software
9″ Interchangeable skins HD headrest DVD
1)Slot in and super slim design HDMI
3)Built-in dual IR and FM Transmitter
7)Support USB/TF-SD card/Game/Speaker
8)One way AV input and one way AV output
9)Multi-language OSD: English, French, Spanish, Arabian…
10)Power supply: DC 12V
11)Available colors: Black,Grey and Beige
12)With Slide up and down detachable bracket
13)Interchangeable Color Skins for Universal Vehicle Application
Feb. 15, 2017 Hikvision, the worldwide leader in innovative, award-winning video surveillance products and solutions, today announced that Hikvision plans to establish an R&D Centre in Montreal, Canada and a Research Institute in California’s Silicon Valley, California.
“These two major investments underscore Hikvision’s R&D globalisation strategy and the commitment to providing innovative, cutting-edge technology products tailored to the needs of our worldwide partners and customers,” Yangzhong Hu, CEO of Hikvision said.
Expected to open in 2017, the Montreal Hikvision R&D Centre will focus on engineering development. The Silicon Valley Hikvision Research Institute will focus on broad technology research.
Montreal is an ideal location for the new R&D Centre because of its excellent talent pool and business-friendly environment. Likewise, the high-tech hub of Silicon Valley is the logical location for the Hikvision Research Institute.
Based in Hangzhou, China, Hikvision store has more than 8,000 R&D engineers, one of the largest in the video surveillance industry, and it dedicates about 7 percent of its revenues to R&D. The R&D Centre and Research Institute in North American will be the first established outside of China. This move is “part of Hikvision’s global strategy to advance its local support and service in regions outside of China,” said Hu.
2)9″ TFT LCD screen,A grade new panel
5)Display Mode: 16:9 wide view angle
6)English OSD menu,Multi-language support
7)Built in dual IR transmitter(optional)
8)With Av in and Earphone jack
9)Two way AV input
11)3 colors available:Beige,Black,Grey
9″ TFT-LCD Monitor Is an Easy Solution to Bring Multimedia to Your Vehicle
The KIT is a 9-inch LCD monitor for your passenger-seat headrest. Time-consuming or expensive installations aren’t necessary here – simply replace your passenger seat headrest with the unit, and your passengers can enjoy movies, music, and more, on a brilliant wide-screen high resolution monitor.
These units come in three colors (Black, Gray, and Tan) to match your car’s interior.
Using the additional video input cables, you can also hook up an additional device to the monitor and switch between them as desire goes.
Watch Movies and Listen to Music with Wireless Headphones
The kit also has a built-in IR transmitter, which lets you watch movies with IR-compatible wireless headphones — so everyone can enjoy the ride in peace and quiet.
Full-Function Wireless Remote
A full-function wireless remote is included, so you can change channels and adjust settings without having to get out of your seat. It’s so powerful it even works from the front seat!
Built-in Monitor Controls
You can also tweak your monitor’s display using the built-in monitor controls. Too much contrast? Not enough saturation? No problem! Just use the included full-function remote to wirelessly adjust your monitor’s settings so you can get a picture that’s perfect for you.
On long trips, it’s important to keep the backseat entertained and the driver comfortable. That’s where this adjustable headrest with built in 9″ LCD monitor comes in. The picture on the screen is bright, crisp and accurate, thanks to thehigh resolution, 300:1 contrast ratio, and widescreen 16:9 display ratio. These take two standard RCA inputs, so you can hook up your DVD player, video iPod, or video game console with ease. A full function remote control provides complete wireless access to your monitor’s settings. The kids will enjoy themselves in the backseat and you’ll be comfortable and safe in the front knowing a headrest will protect you. A 3.5mm jack on the front allows you to easily connect an iPod or MP3 player. These monitors are also compatible with IR wireless headphones, so you can enjoy peace of quiet while the backseat has a blast. Best of all, these headrests are easy to install, and fit in many car and SUV models. Color: tan.
en Dick Costolo attended the University of Michigan, in the nineteen-eighties, his major was computer science, but he was surprised to find that he also had a knack for improv comedy. After graduation, he moved to Chicago and took classes at the Second City Theatre. Unlike some of his peers there—Steve Carell, Tina Fey, Adam McKay—Costolo was not asked to join the theatre’s house company, and his comedy career dried up. He fell back on his skills as a coder and founded a series of tech startups, one of which was eventually acquired by Google, for a hundred million dollars. In 2010, he became the C.E.O. of Twitter, earning about ten million dollars in his first year. At a charity event, he ran into Steve Carell, and they reminisced about their days as bohemian improvisers. “I’m sorry it didn’t work out for you,” Carell joked.
In June of 2015, with Twitter’s stock price languishing, Costolo announced that he would leave the company. (According to the tech press, the board of directors had forced him out; Costolo maintains that leaving was his idea.) Three days later, HBO aired the second-season finale of its half-hour satire “Silicon Valley.” The season ended on a cliffhanger: the central character, the founder and C.E.O. of a tech company, was fired by his board. Costolo, a fan of the show, found the situation uncannily familiar. “I could relate to every person in that situation—the founder who’s leaving, the C.E.O. who’s coming in, the employees who are watching it happen,” he said.
Around that time, Costolo had breakfast in San Francisco with Kara Swisher, a tech reporter and power broker who has been called Conversation turned to “Silicon Valley,” the show. “People in the Valley—at least, the people I know—talk about the show all the time,” Costolo told me. “Most of them love it, oddly. I think there are a lot of people telling themselves, with varying levels of accuracy, ‘They’re satirizing those annoying tech people—not me.’” Swisher, who knows everyone, was in frequent contact with the showrunners, Mike Judge and Alec Berg. “I’ll introduce you,” she told Costolo.
The next month, Costolo had lunch with Judge and Berg in Los Angeles. They told him that they had written themselves into a corner. Their show was about an entrepreneur striving to build a company; having separated the entrepreneur from the company, they weren’t sure how to proceed. For a show that devotes a good amount of time to slapstick and gross-out sight gags, “Silicon Valley” is deceptively well-researched, and Judge and Berg had decided that the best way out of their bind was to hire a consultant who could give them more information. To their surprise, Costolo expressed interest. “We just need someone who knows how these companies work, not someone who actually ran one of them,” Berg said. Despite being overqualified, Costolo got the job.
“Silicon Valley” is mostly filmed on multiple sets, inside a concrete Sony lot in Los Angeles—not in Silicon Valley, but in the same time zone. Every Monday morning for three and a half months, Costolo flew from San Francisco to L.A., took an Uber to Culver City, dropped his overnight bag at a nearby hotel, and spent Monday and Tuesday in the writer’s room. Berg, Judge, and ten writers peppered him with questions, both narrow and existential. Where would the most powerful person in a boardroom sit? What would motivate an entrepreneur like Richard, and what would he find most demoralizing? “I would tell them a detail about something I’d observed or someone I’d met, and they would get this sparkle in their eye and go, ‘That really happens?’” Costolo said.
Over time, Costolo grew comfortable enough to pitch jokes of his own. “They were generous about letting me down gently,” he told me. “It was interesting to go from the C.E.O. to the least experienced guy in the room.” Among the tech-journalism books that everyone on staff had read was “Hatching Twitter,” Nick Bilton’s history of the company. “Once, they were debating what should happen next in a story arc,” Costolo told me. “Mike asked the room, ‘Didn’t they face a problem like this in the Twitter book? What did they decide?’ Someone had to point out, ‘Mike, one of the people from that book is in the room. Let’s just ask him what happened.’”
“Silicon Valley,” now in its third season, is one of the funniest shows on television; it is also the first ambitious satire of any form to shed much light on the current socio-cultural moment in Northern California. The show derives its energy from two semi-contradictory attitudes: contempt for grandiose tech oligarchs and sympathy for the entrepreneurs struggling to unseat them. In the pilot episode, Richard Hendricks, a shy but brilliant engineer, designs a compression algorithm—an ingenious way to make big files smaller. He later turns this innovation into a company, which he insists on calling Pied Piper. (Richard: “It’s a classic fairy tale.” Employee: “It’s about a predatory flautist who murders children in a cave.”) As his company grows, Richard becomes a nerd David beset by Goliaths: duplicitous board members, corporations trying to steal his intellectual property. Can he succeed without compromising his values? The deep irony of Richard’s situation—that his ultimate goal, presumably, is to become a Goliath himself—either has not yet come up in the writer’s room or is being tabled for later.
“Real startups go through all the shit you see on the show, as well as even crazier shit,” Roger McNamee, a venerable venture capitalist and a consultant to the show, told me. “If anything, the writers might have to leave out true things in order to seem more realistic.” Both Judge and Berg have an eye for authenticity. In Judge’s movie “Office Space,” from 1999, he enlivened his subject—white-collar drudgery—with details he had experienced or observed: a boss’s onerous attention to the formatting of T.P.S. reports, a chain restaurant that forces its servers to wear at least fifteen pieces of “flair.” Similarly, many of the shows that Berg has written for, notably “Seinfeld,” harvested story lines from real life. “On ‘Seinfeld,’ the same thing happened again and again,” Berg told me. “Someone would pitch ten ideas. The first nine would be wacky, silly things, and the tenth would be genuinely funny and interesting. You’d go, ‘That tenth thing—where’d that one come from?’ and the person would say, ‘That one actually happened to a friend of mine.’”
When you’re writing a show about nothing, or a movie about cubicle culture, it’s easy to collect realistic details. But if you want to know how a non-compete clause would be structured, or what kind of car a typical brogrammer would drive, or whether Richard’s firing would trigger an afternoon of malaise or a personal crisis, then you need to do your homework. TV writers have long consulted experts—a doctor to demonstrate how to hold a defibrillator, a military officer to make sure the uniforms are the right color. In the past, these consultants were often akin to fact-checkers, brought in near the end of the writing process to make sure that nothing looked glaringly wrong. These days, TV is taken more seriously, and everyone’s a critic with access to Twitter and Wikipedia. “You can’t fool audiences with unrealistic schlock anymore,” Jay Carson told me. Carson was the press secretary for Hillary Clinton’s Presidential campaign in 2008; he then served as the Chief Deputy Mayor of Los Angeles. In 2011, his friend Beau Willimon hired him as a political consultant on “House of Cards.” “I helped us pass a smell test, both with D.C. insiders and the general audience,” he said. “Even during the five years I was there, the audience got more sophisticated every season.”
“Silicon Valley” is a reported sitcom. “We do plenty of silly jokes, but we also go to great lengths to make the world feel real,” Berg told me. “The hope is that someone in the Valley”—a scrawny coder, a billionaire, or someone who fits both descriptions—“will be able to watch it and go, ‘I might not like that they’re taking shots at us, but at least it’s grounded in truth.’” Richard has now been reinstated as the C.E.O., and, after several episodes devoted to lawsuits and succession crises, Pied Piper has returned to the simple joy of building its platform. “In the writer’s room, I talked a lot about how the founder of a company has a moral authority that no other C.E.O., no matter how accomplished, will ever have,” Costolo told me.
9″ Vehicle Headrest DVD Player For BMW, Audi, Renault,Innolux Digital Panel,Gray Color
1)Model No.:DV9917-GR(Active headrest DVD)
2)9″ A grade new Innolux digital panel
3)Wrapped with leather design,BMW concept
4)Twin DVD or Master DVD and Slave Monitor for your choose
7)Display Mode: 16:9 wide view angle
9)Slot-in DVD mechanism(Anti-shock DV D loader)
10)Built-in 8 bit and 32 bit Game function,wireless joysticks included
11)With USB port and SD card slot
12)Built in dual IR transmitter
13)Built in FM transmitter
14)Built in Dual powerful speakers
15)English OSD menu,Multi-language support
16)4 colors available:Beige,Black,Grey,Brown
What is active headrest DVD?
If the headrests on your seats look like they’re made by two joint pieces, they’re most likely active headrests. Although some of the active headrests are in ‘one-piece-design’, they still have the ‘active’ feature.
An active head restraint (or headrest) moves forward and upward in a rear-end collision to decrease the space between the restraint and the occupant’s head, reducing the degree to which the head accelerates before making contact. The less acceleration, the lower the chance of injury.
Why choose active headrest DVD?
Using a lever-action mechanism built into a seat, the active headrest redirects the force of an occupant’s body as it presses into the backrest to move the head restraint forward. The beauty of this design is that it reacts proportionately to the occupant’s motion. Unlike the type of pyrotechnic charge used in airbags and seat belt pretensions — the intensity of which may be too high or low – the active head restraints’ motion is dictated by the occupant’s size and weight and the severity of impact.
Another reason is that most clients do not want to damage the original headrest pillow,so Active Headrest DVD would be the perfect choice.
CARAVAN is our registered brand in China and other countries. The brand consists of three parts: CAR+AV+AN.It indicates that this is an audio/video system in car. We are a leading manufacturer for IN CAR ENTERTAINEMNT products in China. CARAVAN is a fashion, technology leading brand for younger in the world.
Andy Rubin, the father of Google’s Android smartphone operating system, has recently talked about getting back in the Android phone business after more than two years away from it.
People in the mobile industry say Mr. Rubin has tried to recruit personnel to help build a new phone company, likely through Playground Fund, his vehicle for investing in startups. Playground has raised about $300 million.
Andy Rubin has been trying to start an Android phone company that would take advantage of industry trends, which have made easier to produce and launch new brands in recent years.
Google announced two new Nexus handsets Tuesday, the Nexus 6P and Nexus 5X. Both run Android M, the latest version of its operating system, and both are as boss as Hogg. If you like Android phones, you’re going to like these. Hell, even if you’re iPhone-committed, they’re worth seeing.
The Nexus 6P has a larger display, and thus is a bit bigger overall, at 5.7 inches. It also has a faster processor and is made of aircraft-grade aluminum — in case you want to, I don’t know, fly it. It comes in aluminum (silver), graphite (black) & frost (white), and starts at a cool $499 for the 32GB model, $549 for a 64GB model, and $649 for a 128GB model, all unlocked and off contract.
The Nexus 5X is a device that Google refers to as “a sequel” to its popular Nexus 5, a phone that came out two years ago. At 5.2 inches, the 5X is a bit smaller than the 6P and it doesn’t have quite as much kick to its processor. Its storage maxes out at 32GB, which is not a lot — even if Google does want you to keep all your data in the cloud. And rather than aluminum, the 5X has a smooth-touch painted plastic back. Having said that, it’s a very nice device. It starts at $379 for the 16GB model, while a 32GB model is $429, both unlocked and without a contract.
This is the first time Google has rolled out two Nexus handsets at once. It’s a real departure. And so a week before they launched, Hiroshi Lockheimer, VP of Android, ChromeOS, and Chromecast for Google, explained the thinking behind the two phones. In a windowless conference room at Google’s Mountain View, California, headquarters, he walked BuzzFeed News through the history of Nexus devices and the origins of the 6P and 5X. There’s a reason Google’s doubling down on the Nexus this year.
The Nexus 5X from Google and LG. Google
“Something that the original Nexus 5 and the Nexus 6 taught us is that Nexus is athing,” Lockheimer said. It’s got True Fans. But many of the Nexus 5 fans were turned off by the larger Nexus 6 form factor. Meanwhile, the Nexus 6 kids just wanted their phablets. “So that’s why this year we decided to do two.”
The two new handsets are made by separate manufacturers: The Nexus 5X is made by LG (as was the Nexus 5), and the Nexus 6P is from Huawei — the first Nexus device from the Chinese manufacturer. But in both cases, as with all Nexus devices, the hardware is a reflection of the software on which it runs. The Nexus line is meant to be Google’s purest expression of Android, a way for the company to offer its vision of what Android can be in physical form.
And in both phones that form is most evident in the two pieces of hardware they share. The first is a 12-megapixel camera with fat 1.55 micron pixels to complement Android Marshmallow’s faster, beefed-up camera app. These big pixels can gather more light, which makes them better for shooting indoors and in low light. The second shared feature is a fingerprint sensor, called Nexus Imprint, on the backside that lets people authenticate their devices with just a touch. The fingerprint sensor is made so that you can unlock the phone as you’re pulling it from your pocket. Rather than placing it on the home button to be unlocked by the thumb — as Apple and Samsung have done — the Nexus 6P and 5X are designed to be unlocked by an index finger on the back of the device, in what Google thinks is a natural motion made when you grab a phone.
“Ergonomically, we thought that it actually made sense,” Lockheimer said. “We just felt like you’re holding it this way anyway, so why not put your finger there. Rather than doing that, you know, with your thumb.” He theatrically moved his thumb down over the bottom center of his 6P, and then pushed it in his pocket. “So, literally, the way I use it, as I’m taking it out of my pocket, I press my finger on it, and done. It’s just straight in. It’s super-low latency — less than half a second.”
The phone lights up, and it is, frankly, a gorgeous-looking device. Especially compared with the burly Nexus 6, last year’s 6-inch model. The comparison is easy, because the Nexus 6 also sits on the conference room table right next to this new 6P. In fact, so does every other Nexus device the company has ever released — including the short-lived Nexus Q, and even a Nexus wireless charger.
Looking them over, what’s so interesting about the Nexus line is that while these were all at one time flagship Android devices, Google didn’t make any of them. When Andy Rubin, who ran Android for many years, introduced the Nexus One in 2010, he shrugged off complaints that Google had misled the press with statements that it wasn’t working on its own phone. “I said Google won’t build hardware,” he argued.
An array of Nexus devices.
It’s a small distinction, but an interesting one. Almost six years, and many devices, later, Google still doesn’t actually manufacture its Nexus devices. But it does work intimately in their development.
“We have industrial designers, mechanical engineers, product designers for Google who are working really closely with their manufacturer counterparts. So it’s not like, ‘Oh, here’s a device that they already have. Let’s just slap our logo on it,” Lockheimer explained. “We go in very early and say, ‘Our product concept is this, we want something at this price point, with this type of feature.’”
Lockheimer said that the reason Google does this is to better understand the real-world implications of the way the software it is developing will work and run on emerging hardware. gsm alarm system
“Our philosophy has been you can’t build an operating system or platform in the abstract,” Lockheimer continued. “So the goal is not in the context of some actual product. Platform vs. product is something we think about a lot here. A platform obviously is sort of an ecosystem with Play, applications, and the OEM industry and all that stuff. That’s important, and that’s really what we’re about. But we didn’t want to just build some software and throw it over the fence, and hope that some manufacturers would just be able to ship it. We wanted to prove out that the platform we were building was actually commercial-grade.”
That tradition of proving out that software platform out on an actual device goes back a long way — further even than Nexus. In fact, it began even before the first Android phone shipped.
“I joined Google in April of 2006 to work on Android,” said Lockheimer. “I knew Andy Rubin from Danger. I was the first employee — there were the three founders of Danger, and then, I was the first person to get hired. We kind of went our separate ways for a while. He ended up here [at Google] and then he called me and said, ‘You know, we want you working on something.’ Of course he couldn’t tell me what it was.”
That something was Android. Google had acquired Android Inc. in 2005 and had begun spinning up the division to work on then-nascent smartphone development.
“We had software up and running on a HTC Tornado. It was running a TI OMAP 850 processor — well, now we’re just dating ourselves now — but that was cutting-edge at the time. It was a candy bar–style phone. And it was a 12-key, with a tiny little screen. That’s what Android was running on when I joined. We always knew that that wasn’t going to be our launch vehicle. That was just a development system.”